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Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: 1964-66"

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Queen Elaine I 



Quartet Festival 
To be Revived 
At '65 May Day 

The senior class of 1965 will 
present, as its class project, 
the George Fox College Gospel 
Quartet Festival on Sunday, 
May 2, at 3:00 p.m. at Renne 
Junior High School auditorium. 

The purpose of the Festival 
is two-fold. First, to provide 
a time of Gospel singing and 
testimony; and second, to give 
the different quartets in the 
area an opportunity to observe 
one another and compare styles 
and techniques. 

In former years, a tradition- 
al Quartet Festival was held 
annually in Newberg under the 
sponsorship of the college. This 
year's program will attempt to 
revive this tradition after an 
eight-year time lapse since the 
last Quartet Festival In 1957. 

Quartets scheduled to par- 
ticipate include a GFC faculty 
quartet composed of Dean Lou- 
than and Professors GUmore, 
Lichti, and Hagen; a quartet 
from Northwest Christian col- 
lege in Eugene; the GFC Clark- 
Macy quartet; the Victory-4 
quartet of Multnomah School 
of the Bible; and the host quar- 
tet, GFC's Kingsmen. 

Allen Hadley, Christian Ed- 
ucation director of the First 
Friends Church in Portland, 
will serve as master of cere- 
monies. No admission fee will 
be charged, but a free-will of- 
fering will be taken at the af- 
ternoon Festival. 

Harold Clark, lead tenor of 
the Kingsmen, has served as 
chairman of the planning com- 
mittee for the Festival. 



WHAT'S INSIDE 

1965 Election Results 
..„ Page 3 

New Nominations to In- 
tensified Studies Pro- 
gram Page 7 

Winning Poet Laureate 
Selection Page 2 



Laurels Rest On 
Frosh Rosemary 

Rosemary Thomas, a fresh- 
man literature major from Ne- 
tarts, Oregon, won the 1965 lit- 
erary laurels with her winning 
poem, "Definition." The young 
poet will be crowned Poet Lau- 
reate at the coronation pro- 
gram this afternoon. 

Other poems entered by Rose- 
mary which will be included in 
the 1965 Scribbler Include 
"Alone," "Tomorrow," "Two 
Faces," and "The Desert." 

Other poetry selections for 
the Scribbler are "Hold Thou 
My Hand" by Harold! Thomas; 
an unnamed selection by Rick 
Rami; "Autumn Leaf" and "I 
Walked Along These Pleasant 
Paths" by Will Howell; "Re- 
flection," "In the Process of 
Wisdom", and "Cry" by Diane 
Ball; "Plea for Spring" and 
"Perception in Late Afternoon" 
by Carol Dillon; seven untitled 
poems by Nancy Forsythe; 
"Words" and "Taste" by Phyl- 
lis McCracken; and "Whose 
Dark Night?," "Postscript, 
"Why, Demas-?," "Ebedmelech," 
"Soliloquy Enroute to Tarsh- 
ish," and "Pedestrian" by Dr. 
Arthur O. Roberts. 

Also, a short story, "Goodbye 
Cindy" was submitted by Rick 
Rami and two entries for the 
"Hidden Campus" section were 
receivedi: "Sawdust" by Will 
Howell and "Our Hidden Cam- 
pus" by Phyllis McCracken. 

MAT: 

1 — May Day 

6 — Cultural event 

7 — All-school outing 

8 — Overseas Careers Day 
10 — Spring Bridal Shower 
15 — Student Leaders Train- 
ing Conference 

17-28 — Pre-registration for 

Fall term, 1965 
20 — Band concert 



Reigns Over "Hana-Ki" 

Queen, Court 



e 




bcent 



Saturday, May 1, 1965 


NEWBERG, OREGON 


Volume 77, No. 11 






7:30 p. 
9:15 p. 



m. 
m. 



QUEEN ELAINE I and PRINCE CONSORT FRED reign this week-end as royal monarchs of the 
1965 May Day festivities. Major activities of the week-end include: (upper left) production ot 
"The Romancers" by the drama department; (upper right) the traditional winding of the May Pole 
at the Coronation; (lower left) the four hostesses of the Spaghettina Banchetto sponsored by Ed- 
wards hall In Quaker Inn; (lower right) Dave Gault burns one over the plate at the MSB game 
in preparation for the May 1 tilt with Concordia. 

QUEEN'S MESSAGE 

I officially proclaim May 1 as George Fox College May Day for 1965. We of the stu- 
dent body welcome you to join us for this week-end of festivities, and we anticipate fellowship 
with God and with one another. 

At this time, let us give thanks to our Saviour for His love to us and make it our sincere 
desire that His love shine THROUGH our lives to others. 

— Queen Elaine I 

Schedule of Festivities 

FRIDAY 

Spring Play — "The Romancers" 

(Calder Center lecture hall)., two performances: 

SATURDAY 

Registration — Student Union Building 7 

Queen's Breakfast 8 

Campus Tours — Leave from Student Union 9 

Open House — All Residence Halls 9 

Baseball Game — GFC vs. Concordia 

(Renne Junior High School) 

Lunch — Spaghetti Feed (two servings) 

Coronation Program — Hester Gym 1 

Track Meet— WCC League Meet- Relays 

Renne Junior High School 

Open House — All Residence Halls 2 

Alumni Meeting 

Dinner — Quaker Inn 5 

Spring Play — "The Romancers" 

(Calder Center lecture hall) .. two performances: 

SUNDAY 

Newberg Friends Church services — Sunday School 

Morning Worship 

Quartet Festival 



:30-ll:30 a. m. 
:00- 8:30 a. m. 
:30-10:00 a. m. 
:30-ll:00 a. m. 

10:00 a. m. 
11:30 a. m. 
12:30 p. m. 
:00- 2:00 p. m. 

2:30 p. m. 
:00- 4:00 p. m. 

5:00 p. m. 
:45- 6:30 p. m. 

7:30 p. m. 
9:15 p. m. 



9:45 a. 
11:00 a. 



m. 
m. 



Prepare (or 
Coronation 

"Hana-Ki" (blossom tree in 
Hawaiian) centers the theme of 
the 1965 May Day festivities 
around the reign of Queen 
Elaine I. 

' Elaine Kunkle, a junior lang- 
uage arts major preparing for 
the mission field, comes to 
George Fox from Ramona, Cali- 
fornia, where she reigned as 
Annual Queen her senior year 
in high school. The Kunkle six 
include an older brother, Har- 
ley, an older sister, Terri Lou, 
and a younger brother, Chuck. 
Her activities at GFC include 
president of Foreign Missions 
Fellowship, treasurer of the ju- 
nior class, andi member of the 
committee for organizing a wo- 
men's association. 

Queen Elaine's warm person- 
ality is especially effective in 
working with younger children. 
She spends her summers work- 
ing in a home for mentally re- 
tarded children, and here in 
Newberg she teaches a Sunday 
school class at Eola Village, an 
immigrant camp. 

GF's May Day monarch tes- 
tifies, "My purpose in life is to 
let the love of Christ shine 
through me to others. The 
words of the song by Maude 
Ray best sum up my thoughts: 
'To love someone more dearly 
every day ... to help a wan- 
dering child to find his way 
... to ponder over a noble 
thought and pray . . . and smile 
when evening falls . . . this is 
my task.' 

"Sincere love for others 
shown by our words, thoughts, 
and actions is the way to help 
people find Christ. This love 
expressedi by the Apostle Paul 
in I Cor. 13:4-8 is the love 
which will fill us when we give 
our hearts completely to the 
Lord." 

The May Day court selected 
by Queen Elaine is as follows: 
senior Linda Gulley, a Bible 
and Christian Education major 
from Rupert, Idaho, will be es- 
corted by her fiance, Charles 
Bloodgood of Tigard. 

Sister to the queen is prin- 
cess Terri Lou Kunkle, a home 
economics major, also from Ra- 
mona, California, whose talent 
is demonstrated through the 
making of four out of the five 
May Day outfits for the court. 
Dale Rinard of Sunnyside, Cali- 
fornia, will be Terri's escort. 

Senior Barbara Berg of Ta- 
coma, Washington, majoring in 
psychology - sociology, will be 
escorted by student body pres- 
ident Ron Stansell of Home- 
dale, Idaho. 
- Junior Diane Ball, religion - 
philosophy major from Silver- 
ton, Oregon, is a well-known 
writer (and) proctor) who is 
planning for work on the mis- 
sion field after graduation. 
Howard Macy of Wheaton, Dli- 
nois, will escort princess Diane. 

Flower girls will be Cindy 
Gilmore, daughter of Spanish 
professor Robert Gilmore, and 
Susan Hockett, daughter of 
West Chehalem Friend's pastor 
Gene Hockett. The crown bear- 
er will be Mike Comfort; and 
Rickey and Kenny Comfort will 
be train bearers. All are sons 
of Gene and Betty Comfort, 
missionaries to Bolivia on fur- 
lough. 

Jamie to Serve 
In Nepal Mission 

James Louis Sandoz, known 
to his GFC classmates of the 
graduating class of 1964 as 
"Jamie," has received recent 
verification of his appointment 
to serve his two years of alter- 
nate service as a medical tech- 
nologist under the United Mis- 
sion to Nepal in Kathmandu, 
Nepal. 

Jamie is scheduled to leave 
this June to begin his work at 
the Medical Center on July 1, 
1965. While there, Jamie will 
work directly under Dr. W. E. 
DeVol, an Ohio Friends mis- 
sionary now directing the Cen- 



oauuraay, may x, iat>5 



The Axis of May Day 

A prosaic welcome to all parents, alumni, and 
friends has traditionally appeared in the Crescent, 
and thus it would seem in order to meaningfully 
further this custom. 

The GFC student body sincerely welcomes 
you to share this short, festive week-end with us. 
And don't misunderstand— we really mean it, de- 
spite the fact that running the gamut of May Day 
activities will keep us from studying and nigh ex- 
haust us. For we believe that May Day should 
and can have a higher role in our college than a 
superficial PR playday. 

Ideally, May Day is not conceived for the pur- 
pose of impressing our guests with the spiritual 
or material prograss which George Fox is said to 
be making. As beautiful as our campus is, as im- 
pressive as the architecture of new buildings 
might be, as proficient as our athletes are, even 

as lovely and dedicated as our Queen Elaine is 

we would not laud these as the greatest assets of 
our college. We are proud of them—but we have 
a greater Cause to present this day. 

We should, as a Christian college commun- 
ity, radiate the presence of Jesus Christ through 
our May Day festivities. If you, as our guests, 
leave this campus without having felt the touch 
of this Christ upon your own lives, May Day 1965 
has failed. But we pray believing that it shall 
not be so. 

— BGB 



RON 



INGS 



The Kind' of People 

By Ron Stansell, ASGFO President 
Once upon a campus time, a happy alumnus returned to his 
rejuvenated alma mater, proudly praising its "great leap for- 
ward." Whatever this might have meant to him* it reminds me 
that no college can ever really accomplish more than the people 
behind it. Buildings and money are great, but the use of them 
is more important. In short, a glorious "great leap" is sort of 
a shallow substitute for people. 

As a retiring Student Council member, it seems to me that 
this same idea applies to our new slate of officers. Only dedi- 
cated Christians have a chance to lead GF students forward to 
consistent Christian goals. 

We talk about changes on our campus and changes there are 
Changes may come, but George Fox will never outgrow the need 
for people— the right kind of people. 

Let me dedicate these few words of advice to our newly- 
elected ASGFC President, Fred Gregory. Fred, GF has a great 
future; I'm convinced of that. It has great opportunities for 
student leadership also, opportunities that you and your council 
dare not overtook. Make next year a good one; plan ahead, strive 
for integrity, and be a little visionary while you're at it. 

Student government wasn't created just to buck administra- 
tion policy. Yet every council member has a mind of his own 
and he should used it. Student body elections are over, and coun- 
cil is poised, ready to initiate new ideas and programs. Council 
your "leap" might well be into darkness unless you establish 
personal goals to do a good job. Likewise, you as Council mem- 
bers need our support. And you have it! 



New ACCO Band 
To Perform at GF 

On the twelfth day of the 
month of May the students and 
faculty of George Fox college 
will hear the newly formed 
ACCO band directed by Mr. 
Dennis Hagen for a chapel per- 
formance. 

A concert of exciting band 
andi brass choir music will be 
presented by the 45-piece group 
and a smaller brass choir, made 
up of instrumentalists from 
George Fox, Cascade and War- 
ner Pacific colleges. Each 
group has practiced individual- 
ly, and all three meet together 
once every two weeks. 

Numbers on the program will 
include "Tulsa," a symphonic 
portrait in oil by Don GUIls, 
"Totem Pole," by Eric Ostor- 
ling, and "Procession of the 
Knights" by Richard Wagner. 
Also included will be a number 
by Charles Gounod entitled "Le 
Reine de Saba," "Athalanta" by 
Aurelio Bornell, and "Inscrip- 
tions for Brass" by Corwln H. 
Taylor. 

YFC Continentals 
To Give Concert 
Here Next Sunday 

The Continentals, Portland 
YFC's teen choir, will make 
their first appearance in New- 
berg at 3T00 Sunday afternoon, 
May 9. 

Directed by Cam Floria, the 
choir will present their Sum- 
mer Symphony, singing the 
same numbers they will sing as 
they travel this summer. A 
full summer of travel and con- 
certs is being planned by the 
group. They will leave Port- 
land June 16, travel 12,000 
miles across the United States 
and into seven European coun- 
tries, and will then return to 
Portland August 29. 

The 24-voice chorale andi 18- 
piece orchestra was picked 
from high schools and colleges 
in the Portland area. 

The purpose of the group is 
to glorify God. They seek to 
do this through the message of 
songs, by encouraging various 
churches to improve their mu- 
sic departments, and through 
personal testimonies. 

The Newberg appearance is 
sponsored by the Newberg Min- 
isterial Association and will be 
free of charge. This two-hour 
music spectacular will be pre- 
sented in the First Friends 



0U»i $Utc( tft Me** 



To the Editor: 

I write in regard to the stu- 
dent expression chapels we 
have had this year. I have 
come away from each with a 
single major impression — we 
are stifling the Spirit through 
our devotion to time schedules. 
We seem to feel that when the 
class bell rings, the Spirit is 
welcome to blow where it list- 
eth, but if that's in chapel, then 
it will have to blow alone. 

It is bad enough to feel that 
we can set the Spirit into mo- 
tion from 9.50 - 10:25 Tuesday 
through Friday, but even worse 
that when He does come to 
bless us we turn Him off like 
so much tap water the minute 
third period arrives. There is 
absolutely no imagining the 
work He would perform were 
we willing to sit still and let 
Him do so. 

I speak in respect to other 
areas as well as these student 
expression chapels in saying 
that if Christ is theoretically to 
be in control of our meetings 
together, why don't we allow 
Him to be just that in actuali- 
ty? You can't count your 
blessings with a stop-watch. 

Diane Ball 



To the Editor: 

I appreciated your last edi- 
torial and the fact that grade 
point averages weren't listed in 
the Crescent. It's certainly 
time we stopped playing hom- 
age to the almighty "A" and 
start to seek truth for its own 
sake. "Wisdom is the principal 
thing; therefore get wisdom: 
and with all thy getting get 
understanding." Prov. 4:7. 

Sincerely, 
Nancy Forsythe 



Crescent 



■ econd - cU *« matter at the post office at Newberg, Ore- 
PuhUahed fourteen times during the college year by the 
AMOdated Students of George Fox College (formerly Pacific 




chur ch. 

Chapel Programs 

MAY: 

4— Student Christian Union 
Chapel 

5 — Athenians 

6— ASGFC Class Elections 

11 — Student Christian Union 
Chapel 

12— ACCO Combined Brass 
Choir and Band 

13— Mr. Arensmeier 



I am a jazz-rhythm, 
Wild, swaying, crazy. 
Drunk with happiness. 

The rhythm changes. 
The beat is slow, 
The sax wails, 
I am the blues. 

Then back again 
With wild, free notes 
I'm stretching up 
To touch the very stars 
themselves. 

I've almost reached them. 
There! A little higher. 
Won't be afraid! 
Gamble on gravity 
Don't let it win 
This time 
It must be, 
Will be, 
Different. 

Rosemary Thomas 
Poet Laureate 
May Day 1965 



Barbara Baker 
Carolyn Harmon 



Sports Editor 

Photography Editor 
Business Manager . 



Advertising Manager ' 

Copy Editor " ~ 

R * po I* e ^= 1 Sue Boyce, Sue Bmtem" Margte 

Franklin. Dave Gault, Sue Hoffman. Barbara Jonel, ion 



Janet Gathright 

Mike Britton 

Dick Martin 

Ken Williams 

Nancy Newlln 

... Sue Hoffman 
Church, Cherry 



Sandox^re^ouluTrTn. 

ilnr: Arthur Tegger. 



Why Pay More? _ Gas 

GO ROCKET 

Rocket Point Service Station 

1415 E. First St. 



Less 



Newberg, Ore. 




tJ|E oL •» ^v«i»^HHw» Hole 



To the Editor: 

I have found in thorougley 
reading your papers the past 
few issues that all of a sudden 
our Crescent has become a 
"joke." In my three plus years 
at GFC I have never read a 
paper that was as "newsless" 
as yours. I really don't know 
if it is because you are incom- 
pentant, just as my spelling is, 
or perhaps there just isn't that 
much news to be printed. In 
any case why don't you just 
forget the whole lousy bit and 
chalk it up as an experience. 

If your so intent on just larn 
why ain't you out buying your 
library card instead of paying 
out a measly $1710.00 a year 
to go to GFC. It seem to me 
that the almighty GPA Is 
something to worry about. 
From the time I started school 
all I have heard was, "Get that 
GPA up as high as possible. 
You need it for graduate 
school." 

Did it occur to you that GPA 
is necessary. How else is an em- 
ployer or graduate school go- 
ing to judge "academic excel- 
lence" without ones precious 
transcript. You must realize 
and accept the fact that GPA 
counts whether you, myself, or 
anyone else likes it. 

So freshmen, let me give you 
some advise. I have learned 
one thing in four years of col- 
lege. That is, try your hardest 
and if that isn't good enough 
try some more. But as Miss 
Baker stated acquire personal 
enrichment and prepare your- 
self for your future. But please, 
for your sake, don't wait like 
I did until your fourth year to 
get a three point because by 
then it will be too late. Believe 
me I know. I have fought hard 
now for three years now try- 
ing to fight off the effect of a 
first year GPA of 1.74. I was 
indeed fortunate to make it. 
Some of you might not be. So 
again, start right now and for- 
get about that redicalous edi- 
torial. Get a decent GPA. 

Thank you, 
Roy Johnson 
Editor's Note: (sic) 



Between 

Classes 

It seems that Dr. Roberts, 
upon noting all the pairs of 
red suspenders in his Friends 
Doctrine class one Friday, in- 
quired: "What is this, some 
sort of loggers' convention?" 
And Roy McConaughey quickly 
replied: "Yes, lucky loggers." 
• * * « 

There are many trends which 
point to the fact that George 
Fox is becoming a leader 
among Oregon colleges. Not 
the least of these is the fad 
which has broken out this year 
at Oregon State — that of tur- 
tle-racing. 

» ♦ « • 

There has been much "dia- 
logue" this year about the ad- 
visability of having a full-time 
chaplain for the GF campus. 
To avoid having to hire a "gym- 
lain," perhaps thought could be 
given to student support for 
the construction of a sorely- 
needed chapel. 

'65-'67 Catalogs 
Now Available 

The 1965-67 George Fox col- 
lege catalogs are available from 
the public relations office in 
Wood-Mar hall. 

The new catalogs are similar 
in format to the last edition, 
but feature a different color 
scheme. Additions to the cata- 
log include several new pic- 
tures, a new map of the cam- 
pus and sample programs for 
those taking most major sub- 
jects. The number of pages has 
been increased from 42 to 48. 

Although 9,000 of the new 
catalogs have been printed, the 
administration is requesting 
that each student obtain one 
copy and keep it for reference. 
Many of the catalogs will be 
mailed to prospective students 
and to guidance counselors in 
Oregon high schools. 



Saturday, May 1, 1965 



THE CRESCENT 



Fred, Jim Win ASGFC Election 




FRED GREGORY, President-elect of the ASGFC, makes his cam- 
paign speech before the student body April 23. He drew 64 per 
cent of the presidential votes. 

Fuller, Novel Campaigning 
Characterizes '65 Elections 

With a welcome step-up in competitive campaigning 
for six of the eleven student body offices, 85 per cent of 
the ASGFC went to the polls last Monday and Tuesday 
to elect the 1965-66 Student Council. 

Fred Gregory, a junior from Newberg, Oregon ma- 
joring in psychology and sociology, defeated Jon New- 
kirk, junior biology major from Yorba Linda, California 

by a substantial margin of 67 
votes for the office of student 



body president. 

The vice-presidential race, 
which was the only office re- 
quiring a primary contest, was 
lost by Del Meliza to sopho- 
more Jim Lingenfelter. Al- 
though Dei's gimmick "black 
eye" was a campaign favorite, 
Jim's experience in student gov- 
ernment and the endorsement 
of his "grandma from Kansas" 
seemed to swing the tide in his 
favor. 

The closest race in the en- 
tire election came in the cam- 
paign for secretary, with soph- 
more Shirley Mewhinney nar- 
rowly winning over junior 
Sherri Moore. 

Sam Drlnnon's "hand-stand" 
appeal evidently carried some 
voting weight along with his 
specific campaign platform, for 
the Colorado sophomore won 
comfortably over junior Merlin 
Glanzman in the contest for di- 
rector of student activities. 

Junior Edith Cammack en- 
joyed a 45-vote margin in her 
campaign against classmate 
Roy McConaughey for director 



of student organizations. Jim 
Linhart won the office of Stu- 
dent Union Board chairman by 
a landslide over Keith Drahn, 
who campaigned for "color and 
beauty" in SUB. A substantial 
record of experience on the 
SUB board seemed to be the 
weighty factor in Jim's vic- 
tory. 

Other newly elected officers 
are: Lorraine Stahlnecker, 
treasurer, from Newberg, Ore- 
gon; Carolyn Harmon, Crescent 
editor from Marion, Oregon; 
Nancy Forsythe, IV Ami editor, 
from Pallbrook, California. 

Will Howell, director of pub- 
licity, from Tigard, Oregon; 
and Jon Bishop, Chief Justice, 
from Tigard, Oregon. 



Coast-to-Coasf 

If you can't 
see what you 
want — ask! 
We're always 
right there 
when you 
need help. 





• Portraits 
• Commercial and 
Photo Finishing 
• Camera Supplies 

Phone JE 8-4879 




Election Results 

president 

Fred Gregory 153 

Jon Newkirk 86 

Vice-President 

Jim Lingenfelter 152 

Del Meliza 86 

Secretary 

Shirley Mewhinney 132 

Sherri Moore 109 

Treasurer 
Lorraine Stahlnecker .... 229 
SUB Chairman 

Jim Linhart 179 

Keith Drahn 61 

Director of Activities 

Sam Drinnon 142 

Merlin Glanzman 98 

Director of Organizations 

Edith Cammack 144 

Roy McConaughey 99 

Director of Publicity 

Will Howell 233 

Crescent Editor 

Carolyn Harmon 222 

L'Aml Editor 

Nancy Forsythe 233 

Chief Justice 
Jon Bishop 234 



"Spring Showers' 
To Honor Brides 

"Spring Showers" will be 
falling upon all GFC girls and 
faculty women on May 10, 
when a fashion show especial- 
ly honoring girls who have 
been engaged or married dur- 
ing the last year, will be held 
In Pennington hall lobby at 8 



The annual fashion show is 
being sponsored by the com- 
mittee for organizing a wom- 
en's association, with Nancy 
Crockett acting as program 
chairman. 

Refreshments, special enter- 
tainment and a fashion show 
moderated by Coral Helm will 
be the features of the occasion. 
School spring clothes will be 
in order, and admission is free. 



Newberg 
Drug Store 

QUEEN ELAINE 
and her 
Court 



STOP IN FOR A TASTE-TREAT! 

Cool off the happiest way in town 
with one of our jumbo ice cream sodas. 

Flavors Galore 



Try us once, and you'll 
.... come back often 




JUNIOR STORE 

.... features ice cream .... 
from 

HASKELL'S 



NEWLY ELECTED OFFICERS of the ASGFC for 1965-66 are: 
Vice-President Jim Lingenfelter, Secretary Shirley Mewhinney, 
Treasurer Lorraine Stahlnecker, SUB Chairman Jim Linhart, 
Crescent Editor Carolyn Harmon, L'Aml Editor Nancy Forsythe, 
Director of Student Activities Sam Drinnon, Director of Student 
Organizations Edith Cammack, Director of Publicity Will Howell, 
and Chief Justice Jon Bishop. 

Campus Crusade Staff to Sponsor 
Oregon Lay Institute on Evangelism 



Last year in the United 
States 2,000 individual churches 
in one major denomination 
alone did not introduce a single 
individual to Jesus Christ. Ev- 
ery day 120,000 persons die 
without saving knowledge of 
Jesus Christ. Why is this? 

Campus Crusade for Christ 
International, acting on the be- 
lief that most Christians do not 
witness for the very reason 
that they do not know how, is 
sponsoring a Lay Institute of 
Evangelism for the state of 
Oregon next week, May 2-9. 

Dr. William R. Bright, presi- 
dent of Campus Crusade for 
Christ, Int., will be" giving lec- 
tures on personal evangelism 
twice daily, and a staff of over 
40 members will conduct the 
seminar sessions. 

Special rallies are planned 
for the Sunday afternoons of 



May 2 and 9, and regular Insti- 
tute sessions are planned Mon- 
day through Friday at the Cen- 
tral Bible church, 8815 N. E. 
Glisan St., Portland, Oregon. 
The morning sessions convene 
9:30 - 11.30 a.m., and the even- 
ing sessions are scheduled for 
7:30 - 9:30 p.m. 

A fee of $5 is charged to cov- 
er the cost of lectures and sem- 
inars and to provide each stu- 
dent with a comprehensive ma- 
terials packet. 

The purpose which Campus 
Crusade envisions for each Lay 
Institute is that of teaching the 
lay person to effectively wit- 
ness in, through, and for the 
local church. Workshops and 
personal, on-the-spot applica- 
tion is stressed 

Students wishing for more 
information or transportation 
arrangements are referred to 
Nick Maurer. 




~i rs 



h A 



Attend 

OVERSEAS CAREERS 
DAY 



SATURDAY 
MAY 8, 1965 

FOX COLLEGE 



Saturday, May 1, 1965 



THE CRESCENT 



raise 



*7a Shoot o* Not <7a Shoot 



To shoot, or not to shoot : that is the question : 

Whether 'tis nobler in the job to suffer 

The cuts and bruises of long legged basketball players 

Or to take arms against a court of players. 

And by leaving escape them? To leave, to weep; 

No more : and, by that flight to say that 

The Crescent gets no pictures for the 

Next issue; 'tis a consummation 

Devoutly to be wished. To stay, to shoot; 

To shoot: perchance to hurt; ay there's the rub; 

For in that taken shot of skill what blows may come 

When tripped player comes crashing down on us, 

Must give first aid. 

By a Crescent Photographer 






Page Six 



THE CRESCENT 



Saturday, May 1, 1965 



Parades, May Pole Form 
Traditions of May Day 

By Rick Rami 

Every year the people who are connected with 
George Fox college look forward to May Day. It has be- 
come one of the outstanding events of the school year. 
In short, it has become a tradition. Traditions are made 
of many things. What has made our May Day? 

In the year of 1913 a certain 



over the May Day festival in 
what seems to have been the 
first year that the event was 
celebrated. The event began 
with the Queen's breakfast and 
ended with a traditional folk 
dance by the "English shepherd 
girls". The costumes were early 
English as the May pole was 
wound that sunny morning. An- 
other event was the parade 
through Newberg with each 
school organization sponsoring 
a float. This parade featured 
two automobiles; one to carry 
the college president and the 
other for the mayor of New- 
berg. 

During the next years it was 
a sometimes — off, sometimes — 
on affair. The year of 1916 to 
1920 saw no college May Day, 
but in 1918 Pacific college nom- 
inated a candidate for the 
Queen of Newberg's May fes- 
tival. 

From 1920 to 1946 the event 
was biennial, featuring Royalty, 
a tennis tournament, and of 
course, the winding of a May 
pole. The parade, which was 
one of the main features, went 
out of existence by 1932. 

The royalty over the years 
has included several people who 
are well known around the col- 

Spaghetti Feed 
To be Sponsored 
By Edwards Hall 

One of the unique features 
of the 1965 May Day weekend 
will be a "Spaghettina Banch- 
etto" (spaghetti banquet) spon- 
sored by Edwards hall today 
from 11:30 to 1:30. The pro- 
ceeds will go towards the pur- 
chase of a fish aquarium to be 
installed in the lobby of Ed- 
wards hall. 

Quaker Inn will be transform- 
ed into an Italian restaurant 
with blacked-out windows and 
candle-lit. individual tables. 
The doorway will be decorated 
with crepe-paper curtains, and 
doormen will be there to usher 
diners into the room. Hostess- 
es will take diners to their 
tables and waiters in red vests 
will take the orders. 

Italian background music 
will be playing during the en- 
tire time and there will be an 
accordianist and violinist mov- 
ing about the room playing. 
Every hour a short program 
will be given with Mahlon Wil- 
son as M.C. The Royal Court 
will receive a special welcome 
upon their arrival at the ban- 
quet. 



lege at the present. Among the 
Cardinals (now called Prince 
Consort) were Frank Cole 
(1930) and Harvey Campbell 
(1936). 1948 seems to be the 
unique year with the husband 
and wife team of Cardinal Ron- 
ald and Queen Divonna Cre- 
celius reigning over the gala 
occasion. 



Outing Slated 

Classes will be dismissed 
Friday, May 7, in favor of the- 
spring all-school outing sched- 
uled at Cape Lookout state 
park on the Oregon coast. This 
year the outing will feature* 
class competition in conjunc-. 
tion with Old Gold and Navy 
Blue Day. 



Buses will leave for the coast 
at 8 a. m. Friday. The 
buses win return late Friday 
evening. Any students who 
plan to drive cars are expected 
to clear arrangements through 
Dean Louth an. 



Organized class competition 
is planned for Friday morn- 
ing under the direction of the 
Foxmen. Girls may partici- 
pate In such events as softball 
throw, a rolling pin toss, and 
a 50-yard dash. Competition 
for fellows includes various 
track events and baseball and 
football throws. Combined 
events will include a tug of 
war, volleyball games, and 
touch football. The afternoon 
and evening will be free timr.\ 
with no planned activities 
scheduled. 



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May Day Cast of The Romancers 7 
To Perform in Colder Lecture Room 



C ALDER CENTER, constructed north of Wood-Mar hall in three spacious hexagons, will be used 
for the first time this week-end as the cast of "The Romancers" performs for May Day audiences 
Friday and Saturday night in the large lecture hall in the central hexagon. 

A Cappella Choir 
Busy With Concerts 

Since returning from a two- 
week tour of the state of Ida- 
ho, the George Fox college a 
cappella choir has been engag- 
ed in several new and varied 
activities. 

Easter Sunday morning the 
choir arose at 5:15 a.m. to par- 
ticipate in the annual Sunrise 
Service for the city of Port- 
land at the Memorial Coliseum. 
GFC choir director E. H. Lich- 
ti was the chosen director of 
the 700-voice mass choir, which 
presented four special anth- 
ems. GFC Dean of Students 
Louthan sang two Easter solos 
for the service, which was a 
taped telecast, shown on tele- 
vision later Easter morning. 

In addition to singing at the 
coliseum, the choir has present- 
ed several complete concerts In 
the surrounding area. These 
have included Sherwood Friends 
church, Newberg Friends 
church, and Lynwood Friends 
church during the past three 



CaJdcr Center will be used 
for the first time Friday night 
when the drama, department of 
•George Fox college will present 
its May day play in the lecture 
room situated in the center 
hexagon. The play, The Ro- 
mancers, will be repeated. Sat- 
urday night. Two performances 
will be given each night, one at 
7:30 and the other at 9:15. 

Patrons will enter from the 
Wood-Mar hall side of the new 
structure and will not be per- 
mitted to sco the entire build- 
ing at this time, as some fin- 
ishing work remains to be done. 

The Romancers is a romant- 
ic comedy in Seventeenth cen- 
tury costume and is about two 
sentimental young people, play- 
ed by Katriha Salo and Clark 
Adams, whose parents want 
them to .marry. Because their 
fathers (played by Gaiy Hinkle 
and Keith Dratm) want them 




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to marry, the couple take mat- 
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refuse to fall in with their par- 
ents' plans. Other roles are 
prayed by Sheldon Hinshaw and 
Ted Carlson with the assistance 
of Bob Jones, Lowell Graves, 
and Steve LeBaron in an inter- 
esting mock abduction scene in- 
volving fencing. 

Keith X>rahn is'designing the 
set, and plans are to enhance 
the performance with musical 
effects and black light. Direc- 
tor Mrs. Lova Wiley promises 
the May Day audiences a 
"light, fun, and entertaining" 
performance. 

The production is sponsored 
by Delta Tsi Omega, dramatics 
honorary. 

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At present, the a cappella 
and oratorio choirs are prepar- 
ing for a complete Spring Con- 
cert to be presented with the 
cooperation of the band in May. 

The annual choir banquet 
was held the evening of April 
24 at the High Hat restaurant 
in Tigard. Those in attendance 
enjoyed a prime rib dinner and 
entertainment from the Kings- 
men Quartet. A comedy skit, 
Ellen Rasmussen's "private me- 
mories" of choir tour, and the 
showing of pictures completed 
the evening. 

The a cappella choir is now 
looking forward to spending a 
weekend in the Seattle area, 
where several more concerts 
are scheduled. 



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Nine New Styles 






Choice of Colors 







Three Frosh, 




To IS Program 



This year five new students 
have been elected by the facul- 
ty to enter the Intensified Stu- 
dies program. The three fresh- 
men chosen to begin the pro- 
gram next fall are Jerry Baker, 
Rosemary Thomas, and Stan 
Thornburg. The two sopho- 
mores are Clark Adams and 
Steve Le Baron. 

The Intensified Studies pro- 
gram is designed to offer to 
superior students a study pro- 
gram of more depth through 
enriched courses, study of se- 
lected books, and by a specific 
project of independent re- 
search. A presentation of this 
project is made to the student 
body by each student at the 
culmination of his study in his 
senior year. 

The students already work- 
ing in the Intensified Studies 
program are sophomores Bar- 
bara Baker Jon Bishop, Mike 
Caruthers, Sharon Ehler, Nan- 
cy Forsythe, and Lawrence Ro- 
berts; juniors Diane Ball, Shel- 
don Hinshaw, and Howard Ma- 
cy; and senior Ron Stansell, 
who will be presenting his re- 
search project in chapel May 
19. 

Faculty Selection 

Admission to the honors pro- 
gram is by nomination of pro- 
fessors and then election by 



the whole faculty. Those stu- 
dents under consideration are 
those who have high academic 
achievement, who show superi- 
or test results, and" who have 
a scholarly attitude and inter- 
est. The freshmen just elected 
will begin the program by in- 
tensifying a course in their ma- 
jor field and enrolling in honors 
colloquium. The sophomores 
begin work next year on their 
projects to be completed in 
their senior year. 

This year all five of the new 
nominees hail from Oregon. 




JERRY BAKER 

Jerry Baker, a freshman from 
Salem, Oregon, has a religion 
major and plans tentatively to 
go into the ministry. He plans 
to attend Western Evangelical 
Seminary after graduation 
from GFC. 



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Congratulations 
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7 



BEST 
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Penn Mutual 

Presents.- 




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WHO IS HE? 

• Former Student of George Fox. 

• Resident of Seattle, Washington. 

• Member Friends Memorial Church and 
Active in OYM Camping Program. 

• Member Penn Mutual Million Dollar 
Club and Century Club. 

WHAT DOES HE DO? 

• He Offers Comprehensive Insurance 
Programs: Life — Health — Accident. 

• Specialist in Student Insurance. 

• Offers Student Insurance Counseling. 
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Rosemary Thomas, most re- 
cently from Netarts, Oregon, is 
a freshman majoring in litera- 
ture. She is preparing for a 
teaching career. 




ROSEMARY THOMAS 

Another literature major is 
sophomore Clark Adams from 
Portland, Oregon. He plans to 
teach college literature. 




STEVE LE BARON 

Two of the participants are 
interested in careers in the law 
field. Steve Lf Baron from On- 
tario, Oregon, is majoring in 



WELCOME 



TO 



MAY 



DAY 



Rings and Things 

JEAN ELEN BOWMAN, whose 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. W. 
Bowman of Rt. I, Newberg, are 
announcing her engagement to 
Michael Standard Brltton, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Brit- 
ton of Salem. 

Jean is a Newberg high 
school graduate and is complet- 
ing her second year at George 
Fox college. 

Michael attended schools in 
Salem and is also a sophomore 
at George Fox college. 

A wedding date has not been 
set. 



history and plans to attend law 
school after graduation from 

GFC. 

Freshman Stan Thornbarg 
who is a political science ma- 
jor, will graduate from GFC 
and then attend Willamette 
Law School for three years, ac- 



excellent program for honor 
students, giving them deeper 
understanding of their chosen 
fields and whetting their appe- 
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STAN THORNBURG 

cording to present plans. He 
is from Newberg, Oregon. 

Further Study 

The Intensified Studies pro- 
gram paves the way for further 
study and graduate work. Near- 
ly all of the five chosen this 
year plan at the present to en- 
roll in a graduate study pro- 
gram. Dr. Arthur Roberts, di- 
rector of the program, and the 
faculty believe that this is an 




Gory and Dave to Study 
At Whittier in Copenhagen 

Two GFC students will be spending the first semes- 
ter of the 1965-66 school year in Denmark studying at 
Whittier college in Copenhagen. 

Scheduled to leave New York by jet on September 
20 are Gary Sweatt, Roseville, California, and Dave 
Wallis, LaHabra, California, both juniors. 

Whittier college annually sends a selected number 

of students to Copennagen to 



study at their college at the 
University of Copenhagen. 
Classes for the American stu- 
dents are all conducted in Eng- 
lish, with professors from both 
Whittier and the University of 
Copenhagen instructing. 



the subjects 
Gary and Dave will study are 
European art and literature, 
contemporary politics, Scandin- 
avian literature, educational 
system in Denmark, and a 
course tracing the development 
of Denmark into a social wel- 
fare state. 



The European system of ex- 
ams is used — one at mid-term 
and another at the end of the 
semester — with no quizzes in 
between. Students usually live 
in Danish homes during their 
course of study as guests of 
families. 

Requirements for the pro- 
gram include a minimum GPA 
of 2.5 and possession of ade- 
quate aims for seeking to study 



This Spring Attend 



Sherwood Friends Church 

College Students Always Welcome 



Nick Maurer 
Alice Hampton 
S.S. Supts. 



Gordon St. George 
Pastor 



abroad, plus adjustability to 
new situations. 

Gary's reasons for applying 
for European study, besides the 
expressed desire to see Europe 
and meet people, include "look- 
ing into business opportunities 
through international rela- 
tions." Also, he plans to do 
definite research on Scandin- 
avian folk music. 

"I want to see a real blonde, 
with real blue eyes," says Dave 
in explaining his reasons for 
going. He, incidentally, also 
wants to gain insight into the 
character of the European 
people. 

Gary and Dave intend to see 
a lot of Europe as well as to 
study. A pre-school tour last- 
ing two weeks will take them 
to London, Paris, Versailles, 
Amsterdam, and southern Den- 
mark. For the mid-term break 
they plan a trip to West Ber- 
lin with the possibility of see- 
ing East Berlin as well through 
the temporary exchange pro- 
gram of the authorities there. 

Christmas recess will include 
seeing the Mediterranean, ski- 
ing in the Swiss Alps, and vis- 
iting Spain. And for week-ends 
during the semester they plan 
to bicycle through the country- 
side. 

At the close of the semester 
the two fellows intend to travel 
further in Europe and perhaps 
arrive home sometime in March 
before the spring term begins. 



CUMMINGS SHOES 

New Spring Styles 

New Spring Colors 



308 East First 



Newberg 



Johnson's 
Hardware & 
Appliances 

salutes 
George Fox College 
and its alumni 



Queen 
Elaine 



Page Eight 



THE CRESCENT 



Saturday, May 1, 1965 



Baseball and track are both on tap for the 
Queen, alumni and other campus visitors this 
week-end. Baseball will come first with a 10:00 
contest with Concordia. The Quakers have a good 
head of steam after taking both ends of a home 
and away series with Multnomah School of the 
Bible. The question which still remains is the 
Quakers' hitting which although looking weak, 
is beginning to pick up. 

At 2:00 Saturday afternoon GFC will play 
host to WCCC members. Coach Craven's squad 
looms as a heavy favorite in what is likely a pre- 
view of the conferenc meet. 

Barring injuries on either squad, both the 
cindermen and the diamond corps can provide 
exciting and worthwhile entertainment. 

—MSB 

Women's Sports Schedule 



May 1— Golf Sports Day 

May 4 — Tennis 

May 4— Softball 

May 6 — Tennis 

May 8 — Track Sports Day 

May 10— Softball 

May 10 — Tennis 

May 13 — Tennis 

May 13 — Softball 

May 14 — Track Sports Day 

May 15 — Track Sports Day 

May 17— Softball 

May 22— Tennis Sports Day 



Marylhurst 



OCE 

Pacific U. 
PSU-Lewis & Clark 
Linfield 

Lewis and Clark 
Marylhurst 
Marylhurst 
Seattle Pacific 
Linfield 
Pacific U. 
Willamette U. 



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4:00 
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GF Baseball 
Team Snaps 

Loss Streak 

The George Fox college base- 
ball team finally reached the 
win column last week as they 
defeated Multnomah School of 
the Bible 5-0 on Saturday and 
3-1 on Tuesday. These two vic- 
tories made the boys feel bet- 
ter as they approach a May 
day encounter against Concor- 
dia college Saturday morning. 
On Thursday, April 22, the 
Quakers endeavored to provide 
competition for Pacific univer- 
sity in a double header, but fail- 
ed 9-1, 22-0. Coach Terry Has- 
kell has some consolation in the 
fact that Pacific has one of the 
best teams in its history and 
now is on top in the Northwest 
conference. 

In the first Multnomah game 
Dave Gault pitched a one-hit- 
ter as he forced a number of 
goose eggs in the opponent 
scoring column. The Quakers 
were able to turn six hits into 
five runs due to numerous er- 
rors by Multnomah. , 

In the second game on Tues- 
day Neil DeMarco took the 
mound and turned back Mult- 
nomah with only two hits, 
Neither team broke the scop- 
ing column until the fifth in- 
ning when George Pox counter- 
ed when Caruthers opened the 
inning with a triple and came 
home on fly ball to the outfield. 
In the sixth DeMarco was giv- 
en a base on balls and other 
walks and an error eased him 
around before the inning ended. 
Multnomah came back 'With a 
run in their half of (he sixth 
only to have 'the Quakers add 
their final tally on the seventh 
and last inning. Twenty*six 
men came to bat against De- 
Marco and thirteen of them re- 
turned to the bench via the 
strike out r»ute. 

Girls Tromp Over 
Lewis and Clark 

The girls' softball team of 
GFC maintained the undefeated 
status in all girls' sports this 
year with a decisive 12-7 win 
over Lewis and Clark April 19. 

Playing on the damp Maryl- 
hurst field, both teams scored 
four hits, no runs in the first 
two innings. In the third inn- 
ing Charlene Brown and Marj 
Brooct scored to bring the Qua- 
kers to a trailing 2-5 score- 
board. During the fourth and 
fifth innings team captain Jan- 
et Johnson slammed two home 
runs to bring a final game 
score of 12-7 in favor of the 
Quakers. 

The ten members of the 1965 
girls' softball team are Marj 
Brood, Janette Brown, Char- 
lene Brown, Edee Cammack, 
Tonya Edwards, Ilene Haskins, 
Janet Johnson, Barb Jones, 
Linda Moore, and Judy Rob- 
erts. 



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OCE Swamps GF Trackmen 



The George Fox college 
trackmen took a straight look 
into the realities of stiff com- 
petition in the Oregon Col- 
legiate conference when they 
dropped' a dual meet Friday to 
Oregon College of Education at 
Monmouth by a 113-32 score. 

High Hurdles— Taylor, OCE; 
Smith, OCE; Blackmar, GF, 
16.1. 

100 — Sturgis, OCE; Clow, 
OCE; Rentfro, GF, 10.6. 

Mile — Newkirk, GF; Orton, 
OCE; Braker, OCE, 4:33.1. 

440 — Musgrave, OCE; Fergu- 
son, GF; Wienert, OCE, 50.9. 
(new school record, old record 
Toby Wolf, 51.5, 1963). 

Low Hurdles — Joslin, OCE; 
Blackmar, GF; Abbott, OCE, 
41.6. 

220— Taylor, OCE; Sturgis, 
OCE; Griffin, GF, 24.2. 

880- Williamson, OCE; New- 
kirk, GF: Wanke, OCE, 2:00.3. 

Two-Mile— Wanke, OCE; Or- 
ton, OCE; Newkirk, GF, 10.28. 



440 Relay — Oregon College 
45.5. 

Shotput— Parker, OCE; Tay- 
lor, OCE; Dubuque, OCE, 45- 
6%. 

Discus-^Olson, OCE; Dubu- 
que, OCE; Parker, OCE, 126.4. 

pavelin — Sturgis, OCE; Tay- 
lat\ OCE; Schuker, OCE, 165-7. 

High Jump — Sturgis, OCE; 
Clow, OCE Taylor, OCE, 5-11. 

Broad Jump — Ferguson, GF; 
Sebens, GF; Fambrum, OCE, 
51-5%. 

Pole Vault — Sturgis, OCE; 
Kimball, OCE; Yoder, OCE, 
11-0. 

Triple Jump — Cimmons, GF; 
Gillespie, OCE; Ferguson, GF, 
43-3. 



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